2165 CHE 104 Syllabus - 1 CHE 104 Section 03 General Chemistry II Fall 2016 Professor Email Office Hours Mark E Shuman Ph.D [email protected] Tuesdays

2165 CHE 104 Syllabus - 1 CHE 104 Section 03 General...

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CHE 104 Section 03– General Chemistry II Fall 2016 Professor : Mark E. Shuman, Ph.D. Phone : 610-436-2675 Email : [email protected] Office : Schmucker Science Center South 231 Office Hours : Tuesdays 8:00 – 12:00 Wednesdays 3:00 – 5:00 Thursdays 3:00 – 5:00 Required Materials : 1. OWL v2 24 month access code plus access to electronic textbook of Chemistry & Chemical Reactivity 9th Edition by John C. Kotz, Paul M. Treichel, John R. Townsend, and David A. Treichel (Cengage, 2015). ISBN 9781285460550. OR OWL v2 24 month access code plus access to electronic textbook plus looseleaf paper copy of Chemistry & Chemical Reactivity 9th Edition by John C. Kotz, Paul M. Treichel, John R. Townsend, and David A. Treichel (Cengage, 2015). ISBN 9781305367425. 2. Scientific Calculator. Graphing and programmable calculators are not allowed on exams. Optional Materials: Eubanks, Lucy T. and Eubanks, I. Dwaine, Preparing for Your ACS Examination in General Chemistry . Examinations Institute, American Chemical Society, Division of Chemical Education, 1998. Course Description: Basic laws and theories of chemistry, including atomic structure, chemical bonding, oxidation-reduction, solutions, and ionic equilibria. Correlations of chemical principles and their application to modern descriptive chemistry. Course Student Learning Outcomes: (Copied/Modified from the Chapter Goals listed in Chemistry & Chemical Reactivity, 8 th Edition by John C. Kotz, Paul M. Treichel, and John R. Townsend (Cengage Learning, 2012). By the end of this course, students should be able to: 1. Describe intermolecular forces and their effects. 2. Understand the importance of hydrogen bonding. 3. Understand the properties of liquids. 4. Understand cubic unit cells. 5. Relate unit cells for ionic compounds to formulas. 6. Describe the properties of solids. 7. Assess the transfer of energy as heat associated with changes in temperature and changes of state. 8. Interpret phase diagrams. 9. Calculate and use the solution concentration units molality, mole fraction, and weight percent. 10. Understand the solution process. 11. Understand and use the colligative properties of solutions. 12. Understand rates of reaction and the conditions affecting rates. 13. Derive a rate equation, rate constant, and reaction order from experimental data. 1
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14. Use integrated rate laws. 15. Understand the collision theory of reaction rates and the role of activation energy. 16. Relate reaction mechanisms and rate laws. 17. Understand the nature and characteristics of chemical equilibria. 18. Understand the significance of the equilibrium constant, K , and the reaction quotient, Q . 19. Understand how to use K in quantitative studies of chemical equilibria. 20. Predict how a system at equilibrium will respond if the reaction conditions are changed. 21. Use the Arrhenius, Brønsted-Lowry and Lewis theories of acids and bases.
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  • Spring '08
  • SHUMAN
  • Chemistry, pH, Chemical reaction, American Chemical Society, John C. Kotz, John R. Townsend, David A. Treichel

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